Twitter | Search | |
Search Refresh
Luigi Zolio Jan 11
I start my doctoring career in a subacute ward next week. What do GPs value in a discharge handover phone call with hospital HMOs?
Reply Retweet Like
AMA Media Jan 15
Hundreds of interns are starting in Australia's hospitals this month, prompting a flurry of advice from doctors who were once in their shoes. Dr Anderson has compiled his favourite pointers from the conversation
Reply Retweet Like
Dr Sammy Nov 10
Wise words from consultant on . Nurses spend all day with a patient, doctors see them for brief encounters. If they are worried, be worried. Their assessment is just as important as yours
Reply Retweet Like
Dr.Peter Aquilina 23h
I’d rather be woken up 100 times for a problem that turns out to be minor, than turn up in the morning to find a patient with a major problem: don’t hesitate to call your registrar or consultant if you think it’s needed
Reply Retweet Like
Jon Hagedorn, MD Jan 5
I get asked a lot by applicants, what is my #1 piece of advice for new residents? My answer will always be - BE EARLY! Being early allows you to be prepared, know your patient, address unplanned issues..all without any stress.
Reply Retweet Like
Matti G 52m
Here’s a practical one- remember you can kill people with insulin and potassium and you will be expected to prescribe both frequently. With insulin - you can always give more and with K- give slowly!
Reply Retweet Like
AdvanceMed Jan 16
Your registrars & consultants don't expect perfection. If you make mistakes - identify these & learn from them.
Reply Retweet Like
Toby Gilbert Jan 11
The stethoscope may be the sine qua non of the physician, but when a doctor holds a pen, they wield tremendous power: to prescribe narcotics, excuse from work, detain a patient against their will. Paperwork might feel tedious, but the responsibility is weighty.
Reply Retweet Like
onthewards.org Jan 14
To all of the newly minted commencing internship, congratulations. To help you on your journey, . is sharing with you 9 tips from the Twitterverse,
Reply Retweet Like
Dr Nikki Stamp FRACS Jan 14
It's new intern day here in Oz. You will all be fine - you will learn so much and don't forget to ask for help when you need it. My tip is make this world great, by small or big actions.
Reply Retweet Like
Skye Kinder Jan 14
Replying to @PRINT_pearls
Great initiative! I’ve shared some of my in today:
Reply Retweet Like
Caitlin Weston Jan 15
One of the bravest things you can do as a junior doctor is to ask for help when you’re snowed under, and accept help when it’s offered
Reply Retweet Like
Irfan Dhalla 13h
His doc said he did “exceedingly well” on the test. Saying someone did “exceedingly well” on the MoCA is like saying someone tied their shoelaces “exceedingly well”.
Reply Retweet Like
Neel Gobin Jan 14
Good luck to all interns starting this month! Remember, as a doctor-in-training, it's okay (acceptable & even appreciated) to say "I don't know".
Reply Retweet Like
Charlotte Durand Jan 14
Today is new intern day in Aus ❤️ please share your to welcome them to the team.
Reply Retweet Like
onthewards.org 4h
1. keep an open mind 2. plan your life 3. plan your career 4. be organised 5. talk to patients. From the archives - tips from . .
Reply Retweet Like
Jackie 4h
Inaugural intern wellbeing seminar at , a new initiative focused on making sure interns well equipped to look after themselves before starting orientation next week! Lots of valuable advice from junior and senior docs.
Reply Retweet Like
PRINT Pearls 10h
“It's perfectly okay to cry when your patient dies. The reason why you became a Doctor is because you care! Please never lose that” - Submitted by a CNC at Alfred Health via
Reply Retweet Like
Cindy Flores 24h
Hope the new are settling well in their health services. Have you received your pack yet?
Reply Retweet Like
PRINT Pearls Jan 15
Don't forget to introduce yourselves! by global movement co-founder : "an introduction goes a long way at the start of a relationship." More info at
Reply Retweet Like